PyCharm 2018.3 Out Now

Posted on by Ernst Haagsman

PyCharm 2018.3 is now available: Windows Subsystem for Linux (WSL) support, multiline TODOs, improved search everywhere, and more.

Download PyCharm 2018.3

New in PyCharm

  • For those of you on Windows who are developing applications that run on Linux: Windows Subsystem for Linux is a quick and easy way to always have a Linux environment available. PyCharm 2018.3 can now be configured to use a Python interpreter inside WSL.
  • One of the most-requested features in our issue tracker were multiline TODOs, and we’re happy to announce that these are now available in PyCharm 2018.3.
  • Even though search everywhere (double-shift) is not at all a new feature, we’ve made some great usability improvements, and now it’s easy to see how you can narrow down the results.

Read more about new features on our website. You can also find the full release notes here.

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To get the new version of PyCharm, upgrade in one of the following ways:

Do you have questions, complaints, or suggestions? Please reach out to us! Send questions to our support team, report bugs and suggestions on our issue tracker, or just connect with us on Twitter.

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3 Responses to PyCharm 2018.3 Out Now

  1. Tweets that mention JetBrains PyCharm Blog » Blog Archive » EuroPython, here comes PyCharm IDE! -- Topsy.com says:

    July 12, 2010

    […] This post was mentioned on Twitter by Draul Parkway. Draul Parkway said: PyCharm: EuroPython, here comes PyCharm IDE! http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/Pycharm/~3/GM7zUNc2fNI/ […]

  2. Carl Byström says:

    July 24, 2010

    It was a good talk/demo! Nice to see JetBrains represented at conferences like this.

  3. Tibs says:

    July 26, 2010

    I agree. I’d deliberately gone to the talk to find out about PyCharm (indeed, I session-chaired it), since I assumed that a proper live demo would be more useful than just reading web pages. It was. We’re now looking at it in house (well, actually IntelliJ everything-included) as a direct consequence of the talk.

    The talk afterwards by a company that had customised PyCharm for their own template language and needs was interesting, as well.

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